Rēhita toku tamaiti i roto i te kura
Hei tīmata tō tamaiti i te kura i roto i te United States, whai ki te rēhita i tō tamaiti i roto i te kura ia koutou. tikanga o tēnei hiahia ana koe ki te haere ki te kura, me te haina pepa ki te tīmata i tō tamaiti i roto i te kura.
To start your child at school in the United States, you have to register your child in school. This means you need to visit the school and sign papers to start your child in school.
E tauturu i tō caseworker rēhita koe koutou tamariki i roto i te kura. E koe ki te haina pepa, me te hoatu i te mōhiohio kura e pā ana ki tō tamaiti. he rerekē i waenganui i ngā rohe kura tenei.
Your caseworker will help you register your children in school. You have to sign papers and give the school information about your child. This is different between school districts.
He aha te kura ka taku tamaiti haere ki?
What school will my child go to?
Ko te tau i whanau koutou tamaiti, me te wahi e ora koe e whakatau nei kura ka haere koutou tamariki ki.
The year your child was born and the place you live will determine which school your children will go to.
He aha pepa mahi Me ahau ki whakauru aku tamariki i roto i te kura?
What paperwork do I need to enroll my children in school?
kia ngā te pepa e tika ana:
The necessary paperwork might include:
- Tohu o te noho i roto i te rohe o te kura. Tenei te tikanga whai koe ki te whakaatu e ora koe i roto i tou whare fare ranei. Tauira o te tohu o te noho e hainatia fare riihi he, he tauākī pēke, ranei te pire whaipainga ki te wāhitau. Ko tenei ki te whakaatu e waiho koutou i roto i te tata i reira enrolls tamariki te kura.
- Tohu o te tau. hei tauira, he tiwhikete whanau uruwhenua ranei ki te ra whanau o tō tamaiti.
- Ārai mate atu pūkete hauora ranei.
- kia rapua e te rohe o te kura he hui ki kaiwhakahaere kura ki te tiki i te ākonga tino whakauru.
- kia whai ia rohe o te kura ona ake puka ina rēhita koe tou tamaiti i roto i te kura. Kimihia te puka i runga i te paetukutuku rohe kura. taea hoki e koe te haere ki te kura, me te ui ki te kōrero ki te hekeretari kura.
- Proof of residency in the school district. This means you have to show that you live in your house or apartment. Examples of proof of residency are a signed apartment lease, a bank statement, or a utility bill with an address. This is to show that you leave in a neighborhood where the school enrolls children.
- Proof of age. For example, a birth certificate or passport with your child’s birthday.
- Immunizations or other health records.
- The school district may require a meeting with school administrators to get the student fully enrolled.
- Each school district may have its own form when you register your child in school. Find the form on the school district website. You can also go to the school and ask to talk to the school secretary.
A, no te e whakauru e ahau toku ākonga?
When do I enroll my student?
timata te nuinga o ngā kura i roto i te US i te mutunga o te raumati hinga wawe ranei, i roto i August Mahuru ranei. Ki te tae koe i roto i te Hau Amui no Marite i roto i te raumati, Ka taea e koe te haere ki te kura o tō tamaiti i roto i Hōngongoi August ranei ki te ako pehea ki te whakauru. Ki te tae koe i roto i te Hau Amui no Marite i roto i te tau kura, kia whakauru koe tou tamaiti rite wawe tonu.
Most schools in the US begin at the end of the summer or early fall, in August or September. If you arrive in the United States in the summer, you can visit your child’s school in July or August to learn how to enroll. If you arrive in the United States during the school year, you should enroll your child as soon as possible.
He aha te whakanohonga i te kura?
What is placement in school?
te tikanga whakanohonga whakatau he aha te māka taumata ko to koutou ākonga i roto i.
Placement means deciding what grade level your student is in.
kia kua ngaro tokomaha ngā ākonga manene kura ia i ratou i roto i te puni ranei rere ratou whenua. kia waiho ratou i rerekē ngā taumata kōeke atu te ākonga American angamaheni o te taua tau. ai kia ētahi ākonga i te taumata tiketike-kōeke, engari e ano e kore e korero Ingarihi. kia whai te hunga ākonga raruraru i roto i ngā akomanga uaua noa ako pai ake ratou English. Kura i roto i te US ētahi wā tuu ākonga i roto i te kōeke he.
Many refugee students may have missed school while they were in camp or fleeing their country. They may be at different grade levels than a typical American student of the same age. Some students might be at a high-grade level but do not speak English yet. Those students may have trouble in harder classes until they learn English better. Schools in the US sometimes place students in the wrong grades.
Pehea e kura tuu toku ākonga?
How will schools place my student?
kia tango ngā ākonga te tahi mau whakamātautau i mua i te tīmatanga o te tau kura ranei i te timatanga rawa o te tau kura. kia tuhituhia te whakamātautau. ai ratou i tai'o te pakeke pātai ki te ākonga. Ko reira rerekē hoki nga rohe o te kura.
Students may take some tests before the start of the school year or at the very beginning of the school year. The tests might be written. They might have an adult read questions to a student. It is different for every school district.
Ki te whakaaro koe whakanohoia koutou tamaiti i roto i te kōeke he, Ka taea e koe te kōrero ki te kaiako, tino, ranei nga kaimahi kura e whakamatautauria ka whakanohoia koutou tamaiti. Whakamāramatia he aha whakaaro koutou he he te whakanohonga. A ani i, "He aha i tou whakaaroaro?"Ka taea e te tauturu i te kura mahino koe ratou whakatau. kia taea ki te huri i te whakanohonga ratou ki te whakaae ratou ki o koutou take.
If you think your child is placed in the wrong grade, you can talk to the teacher, principal, or the school staff who tested and placed your child. Explain why you think the placement is wrong. Ask, “What was your reasoning?” The school can help you understand their decision. They may be able to change the placement if they agree with your reasons.
Kia pehea te e te kura whakatau i te piha haapiiraa te taumata e toku ākonga?
How does the school decide which class level my student takes?
kura waenganui, me te tiketike whai akomanga e kua whakaako i ngā taumata rerekē i roto i te kōeke taua. He uaua ētahi me ko etahi māmā. Ko te ingoa o te akoranga ētahi wā whakaahua i te taumata o te uaua. Ko nga kupu huri i runga i te rohe o te kura.
Middle and high schools have classes that are taught at different levels in the same grade. Some are harder and some are easier. The names of the courses sometimes describe the level of difficulty. The words change depending on the school district.
Ingoa mō ngā akomanga e he māmā ake te whakamahi taumata māmā Ingarihi ranei:
Names for classes that are easier or use easier English levels:
- Skills Basic
- Basic Skills
Ingoa mō ngā akomanga i te taumata angamaheni mo te kōeke:
Names for classes at a typical level for the grade:
Ingoa mō ngā akomanga i te taumata teitei matatau ranei:
Names for classes at a higher or advanced level:
- GTE (Mātauranga Pupū Pūkenga)
- Kua whakaurua atu Arā (o)
- IB (International Baccalaureate)
- GTE (Gifted and Talented Education)
- Advanced Placement (AP)
- IB (International Baccalaureate)
Ka taea e te kura tuu ākonga i roto i ngā taumata rerekē. He maha ngā take i te kura e whiriwhiri te taumata.
The school can place students in different levels. There are many reasons the school chooses the level.
He take noa enei:
These are common reasons:
- Pēhea te pai mārama te ākonga, ranei o ratou kaute
- tūtohutanga matua / kaitiaki
- ngä tatau whakamātautau paerewa, rite tika ana
- Hinaaro ki te whakaoti ohipa wero
- moni Ākonga hihiri ranei
- Kaiako tauturu ranei kupu
- Tauira o te mahi a te ākonga
- How well the student understands, or their scores
- Parent/guardian recommendations
- Standardized test scores, as appropriate
- Willingness to complete challenging assignments
- Student interest or motivation
- Teacher or counselor recommendation
- Samples of student work
E whai ki te haere kura aku tamariki?
Do my children have to attend school?
hiahiatia kura tae te hoki ngā ākonga i roto i te Hau Amui no Marite i waenganui i nga tau o ono me 16. I roto i te tahi mau āhua, ai kia rerekē nga tau e tetahi e rua ranei nga tau. hoki, Ko te tino nui hoki to koutou ākonga tae auau. Kura aroturuki o te haereraa i. Ka taea e koe te tiki i roto i te he ki te ture, ki te ui ia tou ākonga maha rawa ra o te kura. Ka whiwhi koe maha faaararaa, ki te tīmata tō ākonga ki te mahue maha rawa ra. he rerekē hoki takiwa kura rerekē te tau tangohia.
School attendance is required for students in the United States between the ages of six and 16. In some states, the ages might be different by one or two years. Also, regular attendance is very important for your student. Schools keep track of attendance. You can get in trouble with the law if your student misses too many days of school. You will get many warnings if your student starts to miss too many days. The exact number is different for different school districts.
He ngaro ko ina e ngaro koe i te kura. Te nuinga o ngā kura i 2 momo o ngaro. te 2 E ape momo ma'iriraa me ma'iriraa unexcused.
An absence is when you are missing from school. Most schools have 2 types of absences. The 2 types are excused absences and unexcused absences.
1) ma'iriraa tukua taea ngā:
1) Excused absences can include:
- hararei Religious
- whakatārewatanga, he mahi faatitiaifaroraa tangohia ki te ākonga e whakaatu ana te whanonga Kāore
- ngā āhuatanga huarere Dangerous wahi e kore e taea e koe te tiki ki te kura humarie
- Te kore o te transportation mana (hei tauira, ki te kore te pahi e whakaatu ake)
- Mate i roto i te whānau tata
- Whakaaetanga i te tumuaki
- Tirohia te wānanga kāreti
- mahi, ki te wahi o te hōtaka mātauranga ngātahi whakaaetia
- Whai wāhi i roto i te mahi wā-poto-wā tonu ranei
- Kura game kapa hākinakina whakataetae ranei
- karapu kura-tautoko ngohe kaupapa motuhake ranei
- Religious holiday
- Suspension, a disciplinary action taken against a student showing unacceptable behavior
- Dangerous weather conditions where you can’t get to school safely
- Lack of authorized transportation (for example, if the bus does not show up)
- Death in the immediate family
- Permission from the principal
- Visit a college campus
- Work, if part of an approved cooperative education program
- Participation in short-term or full-time work
- School sports team game or competition
- School-sponsored club or activity special event
2) ma'iriraa Unexcused taea ngā:
2) Unexcused absences can include:
- Te ngaro te kura i waho korero te kura i roto i te mua
- e mokowhiti ana (e kore e haere ki) he piha
- Te mutunga ki te kura. He Kei te hoki i huaina te mutunga te rii. Ka taea te tukua Tardies me unexcused. tardies tukua i te rārangi taua rite ngaro tukua.
- Missing school without telling the school in advance
- Skipping (not going to) a class
- Being late to school. Being late is also called a tardy. Tardies can be excused and unexcused. Excused tardies have the same list as excused absences.
Ko te ākonga te kawenga tonu hoki te hanga ake te mahi katoa ia ranei ia ngaro. koe, ranei he matua, kaitiaki rānei, He kawenga mō te korero i te kura te take mo te ngaro. Mea atu ki te kura mā te karanga i te tari tari tae ranei, ranei e tuhi me te haina i te nota ki te kaiako, hēkeretari, tumuaki ranei. Ki te matau ana koe e mahue tō tamaiti kura i mua o te wā, Ko reira pai ki te korero i te kura i mua i. I te tahi taime, Ko ohorere te ngaro. Ko pai. Karangatia te kura i roto i te ata ranei te ra i muri.
The student is always responsible for making up all the work he or she missed. You, or a parent or guardian, are responsible for telling the school the reason for the absence. Tell the school by calling the office or attendance office, or by writing and signing a note to the teacher, secretary, or principal. If you know your child will miss school ahead of time, it is better to tell the school before. Sometimes, the absence is unexpected. That is okay. Call the school in the morning or the next day.
Aha e aku tamariki e hiahia ana mo te kura?
What do my children need for school?
te tikanga whai ngā ākonga ki te kawe kai, taputapu ranei, ki te kura ki a ratou. Ko te paetukutuku rohe kura, te paetukutuku kura, ranei ka whai te kaiako akomanga he rārangi. Ka taea e te rārangi e rerekē mō ngā auroro rerekē.
Students usually have to bring supplies, or tools, to school with them. The school district website, the school website, or the classroom teacher will have a list. The list can be different for different grades.
pepa Notebook me pene rākau ngā pene ranei e te nuinga o hiahiatia. He ruruku e toru-mowhiti kōpaki ranei ki te pupuri e āwhina hoki pepa.
Notebook paper and pencils or pens are usually required. A three-ring binder or folders to hold papers are also helpful.
Ka taea e kai kura tiki utu. Ko te pepa māmā, pene rākau, a mahi ngā pene. e kore e hiahia ana koe ki te hoko i te rongonui ranei fanciest tino. I te tahi taime, whai ngā kaiako kura ranei anō kai, a ka taea e whakarato ratou ki te hiahia koe. ētahi wā hoatu atu kura ranei hapori ranei ngā rōpū fakalotú kai kura. Rapu mō te supply kura te āwhina o wiki te tokorua ki te aroaro o te tīmatanga kura. Te nuinga o nga hoatu noa e kia tika i mua i tīmata te tau kura.
School supplies can get expensive. The simplest paper, pencils, and pens work. You do not need to buy the most popular or fanciest. Sometimes, teachers or schools have extra supplies and can provide them if you need. Schools or community or religious organizations sometimes give away school supplies. Search for school supply help a couple of weeks before school starts. Most of the giveaways will be right before the school year starts.
Pehea e aku tamariki whiwhi ki te kura?
How will my children get to school?
whakarato te nuinga rohe kura transportation ki te tiki ki te kura. Ki te ora koe tata ki te kura, kia titau i te kura e taea e koe te haere eke i te pahikara ranei. Ka whai i te paetukutuku rohe kura ngā mōhiohio i runga i busing me te transportation. ka korero te reira koe te wahi ki te tatari mo te pahi me te aha te wa ka waiho te pahi i te mutu. Whakapā i te hēkeretari kura e pā ana ki ngā mōhiohio transportation.
Most school districts provide transportation to get to school. If you live close to the school, the school might expect that you can walk or ride a bike. The school district website will have information on busing and transportation. It will tell you where to wait for the bus and what time the bus will be at the stop. Contact the school secretary about transportation information.
whakaaro rohe kura transportation te haamaitairaa ākonga, e kore te tika ākonga. Ka taea e te haamaitairaa e tangohia atu ki te kahore e tikanga ākonga. E eke ana i te pahi kura titau te whanonga taua rite te i roto i te kura.
School districts consider transportation a student privilege, not a student right. The privilege can be taken away if students are not behaving properly. Riding the school bus requires the same behavior as being in school.
He aha e ārai mate?
What are immunizations?
Ārai mate he matā e e te tikanga tamariki i roto i te United States hiahiatia ki te whai ki te haere ki te kura. Ēnei whakaritenga rerekē e rohe kura. E te tahi mau taime ratou kingi e ture kāwanatanga. Me tō tamaiti ki te whai i nga ārai mate e hiahiatia katoa me ki te whai i te motika whakaatu ana he aha ratou e kore e whai ratou ranei. Records o kano ārai e te tikanga e hiahiatia ana mō te whakauru i te ākonga ranei ka tīmata ratou kura.
Immunizations are shots that children in the United States are normally required to have to go to school. These requirements vary by school district. They are sometimes ruled by state laws. Your child needs to have all the required immunizations or needs to have a waiver showing why they do not have them. Records of immunizations are usually required for enrolling a student or when they start school.
Aha aku tamariki ka kai i te kura?
What will my children eat at school?
kura Public me tūmataiti whakahere iti-utu ranei noa tina ki ngā tamariki i ia ra kura. Ko te hōtaka utua federally huaina te Tina Program School National tenei. Ko te nui o te moni whiwhi i te whare whakatau ranei faati'a te ākonga ki te riro i te tina free, tina iti-utu, ranei e kore. Ētahi rohe kura tonoa mōhiohio kāinga e pā ana ki te Tina Program School National. A ani i te hēkeretari o te kura mō ētahi atu mōhiohio.
Public and private schools offer low-cost or free lunches to children each school day. This is a federally funded program called the National School Lunch Program. The amount of money a household earns determines whether a student qualifies to receive a free lunch, reduced-cost lunch, or neither. Some school districts send information home about the National School Lunch Program. Ask the school secretary for more information.
Ētahi kura whakarato parakuihi rite te wāhanga o tenei hōtaka. whakarato ētahi kura kai ki ngā ākonga i roto i te mau utuafare iti-moni mo te wiki, wehenga kura, hararei raumati ranei. Ka taea e te papa'i parau kura kōrero ki a koutou e pā ana ki tina free me iti. ranei, ka tauturu i te hēkeretari kura kitea e koe i te tangata e taea te āwhina ia koe.
Some schools provide breakfasts as a part of this program. Some schools provide food to students in low-income families for the weekend, school breaks, or summer vacation. The school secretary can talk to you about free and reduced lunches. Or, the school secretary will help you find the person who can help you.
rauemi atu i te Refugee Center Online
More resources from the Refugee Center Online
Kimihia te tauturu tata koe
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